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Warren Commission Hearings: Vol. IX - Page 263« Previous | Next »

(Testimony of George S. De Mohrenschildt Resumed)

Mr. Jenner.
But it is a factual, it seems like a factual report on his conditions of life of a worker.
Mr. Jenner.
It is horrible grammar.
Mr. DE MOHRENSCHILDT. Horrible grammar.
Mr. Jenner.
And horrible spelling.
Mr. Jenner.
But it could be reworked by somebody?
Mr. DE MOHRENSCHILDT. That is right.
Mr. Jenner.
Let's get to the next division here.
Mr. DE MOHRENSCHILDT. Here is something that I remember we discussed.
Mr. Jenner.
You are now at page 262.
Mr. DE MOHRENSCHILDT. I think here he talks about those meetings.
Mr. Jenner.
That he did not like?
Mr. DE MOHRENSCHILDT. That he did not like. Do I have to read that? Frankly, it is very----
Mr. Jenner.
No; you don't. We are trying to find out whether this is the paper he showed you.
Mr. DE MOHRENSCHILDT. Here is something.
Mr. Jenner.
I now direct your attention to page 269.
Mr. DE MOHRENSCHILDT. This is something that is much more familiar to me because I was interested in the town itself.
Mr. Jenner.
And this is the paragraph beginning, "The reconstruction of Minsk is on an interesting story reflecting the courage of its builders."
Mr. DE MOHRENSCHILDT. Yes; that was something that interested me because I lived in my childhood in this town and I remembered some of the buildings. I remember asking Oswald about what happened to this street and that street, you see. But I forgot the names. I just described them. What happened to this street and that street?
He gave me some sort of an answer that now it is full of big buildings, you see, and I remember it as being full of small provincial houses, you see. And again I cannot swear to the fact that that is the same paper I saw.
Mr. Jenner.
But this seems to you more familiar?
Mr. DE MOHRENSCHILDT. More familiar maybe because I paid more attention to the city than I paid to something else.
Mr. Jenner.
This is quite a long diatribe.
Mr. DE MOHRENSCHILDT. It couldn't be the same document because that wasn't as long as that.
Mr. Jenner.
It was not?
Mr. Jenner.
I now exhibit to the witness a series of five untitled compositions on political subjects appearing in the same exhibit I have already identified, the first of which is at page 304.
Mr. DE MOHRENSCHILDT. This is definitely not familiar to me.
Mr. Jenner.
And runs through page 309.
Mr. DE MOHRENSCHILDT. I am just glancing through but it doesn't look familiar to me. Maybe I just didn't pay any attention.
Mr. Jenner.
The next commences on page 310 and runs through to page 312. It is a short one.
Mr. DE MOHRENSCHILDT. No; that doesn't look familiar to me.
Mr. Jenner.
The next commences at page 313 and concludes at page 315.
Mr. DE MOHRENSCHILDT. It does not look familiar to me. As I said before, I have the impression that the pages he showed me were only about the city of Minsk and the TV factory there, but not about his life.
Mr. Jenner.
Were they typewritten or in longhand?
Mr. DE MOHRENSCHILDT. Typewritten.
Mr. Jenner.
The balance is on pages 318 through 329. Would you glance through those, please?
Mr. DE MOHRENSCHILDT. Oh, that is definitely nothing that I have seen before, because it has the name of General Walker in it.
Mr. Jenner.
And you had not seen it?
Mr. DE MOHRENSCHILDT. No; I had not seen it. Now, the publication, not
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